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20130422
20130422
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california from a technological standpoint. this is one that i'm most proud of. tht the first league national football team. for our home games we'll be powered completely by the sun. no one else can say that in professional sports in this country. that's something that highlights what we are trying to do and what we are trying to show what sports can be, not just for the community, but a beacon for what we should be striving for everyday of our life from a technological standpoint and stability. we are head of construction and we are moving forward and we can't wait to play game in 2014 and very much looking forward to playing a super bowl and getting ourselves in the rotation. we love the bay area and we want to show everybody else in the world that this is the greatest place to host the greatest game in the world. i would like to introduce coach seefrd and thank him and george for being a part of this. [ applause ] . >> thank you, mayor and dan, jed. i'm obviously proud and excited to be part of this committee that will attempt to bring the 50th super bowl to the san francisco bay area. it
johnson. i am the chairman and founder of a company called borders technology. you have a paper in front of you that i submitted. i have been in this project for about 10 years developing new antenna technology. we have been acknowledged by the fcc as advanced technology who supported us in the development of new technology. without your help, this new technology may not make it. the invisible hand of the economy doesn't work without regulatory force. san francisco and california has lead the industry and the world in an environmental and ergonomic issues. this issue is an environmental ergonomic issue next to the head of billions of people. i won't get into the technology, but i've spoken in helsinki, in china, in europe, and i can tell you i can also represent some of the telcom executives who say this is right on. just keep the pressure going and don't put it behind doors. thank you. >> thank you, mr. [speaker not understood]. >>> [speaker not understood] for san francisco word of life. i've given my time to ellie marks. i'm here to tell you i was made an electrically sensitive person
that relative to technology as well, but on a monthly basis we report enforcement operation plans. we have a conduit by which we provide traffic collision information. it's not the most effective and efficient way of doing it, but we have that in place currently. as i get further in the presentation i will point out there is technology we want to have basically in place and pilot in place by june that is effectively real time in terms of not only traffic collision information about also enforcement. >> thank you. >> all right. so as we talk about the issue of enforcement and prioritizing in december of last year the mta issued an analysis of all traffic collisions over the last 10 years and i think that was referenced earlier. in identifying the top collision factors involved in our collisions speeding red light, failure to yield to pedestrians, stop signs and fail to yield when taking a u turn are part of the chief's directive to all personnel of the police department to focus on the five, so the five being speeding, the red light stop sign violations, fail to yield -- >> i
bicycles can be checked into the docks and the technology that we are going with san francisco and popular in north america and modular and battery powered and charged using solar so if we need to move them for whatever wane we can move them across the street or expand or contract the stations and they don't require excavation or trenching or ac internal power. where is bike sharing? this is a map from a uc berkeley team that i updated and the red dots represent these systems and blue ones are older systems and library sharing and these i put in and what is happening in the united states over the last few years is primarily the east and the mid-west. there isn't a lot of action in the west but we should see things change dramatically in 2013. why is bike sharing important? i work at the mta and we see it as a complementary mode and relieves transit and it's affordable. a annual pass is $85 and if you use the system for 30 minutes and it's free. i don't know any other mode where it costs you a hundred bucks and free from there on out. it's proven quite safe. data from other system
are and meet them. whether through offering e-books and technology classes, materials, language learner programs for job seekers, or those to support urban literacy, librarians, [speaker not understood] to the community they serve, and they respond. [speaker not understood] is one of the most trusted resources in our community and let's give a little bioabout lisa braid en. she has worn a lot of different shoes since she decided to become a ballerina at the age of 5. after 12 years of professional training, she switched from [speaker not understood] shoes to birkenstocks and went on to stanford university. after graduating with a degree in communications, she became a documentary film maker. she drew on her past to make an award winning pbs documentary [speaker not understood] about students vying for a spot with the san francisco ballet. flash forward to 2006, lisa graduates from san jose state's library school and discovers that times have changed. sensible pumps are no longer the [speaker not understood] for public libraryianses. they need to get out from behind the reference desk, l
that folks but we have no control over the television. >> i have notorious bad karma with technology so i may have brought the system down. >> i don't think so. i think there has been a problem with this all along. sorry, i'm having trouble with this. i'm having trouble with technology as well this morning. sorry folks. oh we're back on. just like magic. can you go back a few sentences? >> sure. we have been seeing a dramatic increase in the number of evictions for what i would say are no fault evictions. over move in evictions, ellis act evictions. as you know for ellis act eviction there is is no defense so oftentimes we see people threatened with it so they don't face the actual lawsuit but they are forced to negotiate with the landlord to get the best terms of agreement to leave because there is no defense to the lawsuit, so we have seen a dramatic increase in the number of folks at risk of losing affordable housing because they have been in their rent controlled unit for many years. another big challenge that i see that's specific with people with hiv is people who have had eit
're working on getting the technology to more quickly record the data, so i will let them speak. there is no roadblock in them giving the data to us. it's just they're having -- there are issues on their end so we're prepared. we're deploying new staff to this function and we spent about a year designing that function so we're excited about that. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> good afternoon supervisors. i am anna and i am going to talk about pedestrian safety as it relates to schools in our city. i manage the safe routes to school project and one of the key indicators in this strategy is increase walking trips to and from school so i wanted to give you a quick overview. we are about promoting safe and active walking to and from school -- also bicycling to and from school for children and their families. we work with a number of city agencies, many are in the room. also community base partnerships and of course the school district. there are two elements to the safe routes to school program. there is the program side which we manage which we go in and do what we call the
in technology i'm not sure i want to try. >> so i am mar rat and the acting director of housing and urban health and which say section of the health department and i was asked to talk about the housing that we put together for seniors and people with disabilities. what we strife for is improve the homeless persons in the health department and reduce the cost of emergency services and central to our approach really is that housing is health care. a few years ago -- well, more than a few years, in 1998 there was a resolution of the health commission acknowledging that we needed to expand services for homeless and for housing in order to prevent illness and further [inaudible] and 2004 is probably as everybody knows the 10 year plan was developed in san francisco in order to end homelessness. that has really influenced the amount of housing we are part of as the health department. we of course don't own housing. we don't develop housing. we are part of collaboration wts mayor's office on housing and with affordable housing providers to allow us to pay subsidies and put services into affordable
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8